SPRING STYLES IN JACKETS On exhibition. Black and all colors Stocinet and imported cloth garments SCHMITT & HEFFLEY, Our special of sale of Jersey ribbed fast black hose for ladies and children 3 pair for 25cts. is still on i NOVELTIES In Spring Goods Are Daily Arriving at the Tailoring Establishment of JACOB HBRZ. Call Early and Secure Cnoice. Natural gas bills for March due today. Use J B. L. Blood and Liver Tonic. eod&w Demorest's patterns just received at SPRING STYLES, For Suits, Pantaloons and Overcoats have arrived. | The assortment is complete. Call and see them. Harry G. Tucker, The Pure Tlie Pearl Street Tailor. v Best on Earth Ben Fisher's Baking Powder 311 FourtH Street. They Mck 'em Out! Bat it will take them some time to kick these out. OUR NEW SPRING HEEL SHOES Are worth your Inspection. WALKER & RAUCH 42O Broadway. ^——• li'O For the Next Four Weeks I 'will sell you an elegant suit for ; $22.00 CASH. 'h "* " • ** I do this to m8ke;;room for the finestline of Spring Goods •'-_ '•_ '-I' ••'.;" T, A -i-j-v f+l^lC* OTftr City orders for sale.—Victor E. Seiter. , mch4dtf The neatest present you can make your wife is a pretty picture framed by Hanna. We are on to all novelties; seethe new pocket lamp and cigar lighter, at the Grand Bazaar. Shepard's plaid is very popular in neckwear. See our new spring line. Dewenter. the Hatter. On Broadway, yesterday, just after dinner, at No. 415, Hanna sold several beautiful picture frames. Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Hiatt, of Chicago, are visiting in the city the guests of Mrs. H's. parents, Rev. and Mrs. Birch. Popularly called the king of medicines—Hood's Sarsaparilla It conquers scrofula, salt rhenm and all other blood diseases 1 Mrs. John A. Anderson and daughter Peda returned to their home in Marion.yesterday after a week's visit with Mrs. A. C. Scott of North street. Lon'Smyser after a two years lay off on account of sickness, resumed his position on the footboard yesterday,! and will run his engine out regular hereafter. 'Chicago real estate office. Office hours 1 to 3 p. m., 7 to 0 p. m., Murdock Hotel.. Inquire for H. Hale. Ladies wishing to'see sub-divisions address as above and will call at homes. Mrs. Malinda J. Martin died at her home in Jefferson township, Tuesday evening at 11 o'clock, aged 48 years. The funeral will be held this morning at 11 o'clock from the house, interment in theWinegarner cemetery. Yesterday, at the residence of Rev. S. W. Brown, on Broadway, Miss Maggie Miller was united in marriage to Mr. James Paytoo, Rev. Brown officiating. The groom is a young farmer living near Clymers, and has a home prepared for his bride. Patrons of the telephone will recognize a new. voice at tne other end of the line to-day as the cheerful, "hello" of Miss Lucy Glines will give place to the bird like tones of Miss Lou McCoombs who will succeed Miss. Glines this morning, the latter having resigned the position she has filled so satisfactorily to take a place behind the counter at P. W. Moore's new dry goods store. . QThe coming of Gormans' Minstrels here to-morrow evening is looked forward to with no little interest by local lovers of Minstrelsy, as the Gormans never fail to draw large houses in Logansport and the company is one of the most popular'in the field of Mins- Irelsy to-day. As exponents of' burnt cork art this company is par excellence and a genuine treat is promised for to-morrow night: Secure your seats to-day for the Gormans. The "Diamond Club'' was gotten together Tuesday night by Misses Dunbaugh and Seaworth and the club took advantage of the first sleighing of the season. The club, numbering about 30 young people, drove to the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. Zimmerman, about four miles north of the city and enjoyed a pleasant evening. e Note*. The fee and salary bill again occu pied the Senate yesterday afternoon. The special committee to which, it had been referred to have its. inconsistencies removed reported it hack changed in hundreds of particulars. There were two reports, the majority presented by the Democratic members, Griffith, Howard and Akin, and the minority by the Republican members, Shockney and Boyd. The minority of the committee asserted ' that it had not been, given opportunity to make a careful study of the needs of the bill and that while the measure is said to be a reform it is in fact a fraud. It makes the emoluments of the State officers larger than ever before, ranging from $10,000 to $20.000 per year, the minority declared. The majority report did not materially change'the salaries and fees of the State officers from what they were fixed at before the bill went to the special committee, but the salaries of county officers were changed in every county. These salaries were, for the first time, apparently adjusted according to some systematic plan, and while some wore increased others were cut down. It is believed that the salaries as now fixed put the counties upon a reasonably equal and fair .basis. The salaries of the Marion county officers under this bill, as amended and passed by the Senate, are, of the Clerk, $19,500; Auditor, $17,500; Recorder. $10,000; Treasurer* $12,000; Sheriff, $13,000. This is an increase of $1,500 each for the Clerk and Auditor over what the bill as* it came from the House provided. The others are unchanged. Just at the time last evening when the Senate was getting ready to adjourn Mr. Ewing called up the legislative apportionment bill, which passed the House some days ago. Under the operation of the previous question the bill was pushed through and passed • without amendment, though the filibustering of the Republican Senators delayed the final vote about an hour. The bill, which is now ready for the Governor's signature or veto, gives Marion county three Senators, Six Representatives and one joint Representative. s During the session of the Senate this morning, Mr. Magee sat holding a lighted cigar. Mr. Harlan—Mr. President, I protest. The Senator from Ca.ss is smoking in the Senate chamber. Mr. Magee—No, I am not, either, Mr. Harlan—Well your 'cigar Indianapolis News. AT HARRY FRANK'S" : ANNUAL DISTRIBUTION OF PRESENTS ; Wm. Graham, city, receivtd. dinner set; RudolphBerndt, city, received table: E.G. Mead, Roy a 1 (Jenter, received watch. The following received oteel engravings: 0. C. Ouster. Aloozo Clary, .F," Sanderson, Henry Mucker, 1. B. . Keeport, V. P. Win-slow, Jacob Morehart, Mrs. B. Rideel, J. H Wirick. ^ PERSONS HOLDING The following Numbers will find it to their interest to call: 2383 4S58 2500 5402 2S50 9120 3591 10166 4394 11359 4770 11877 HARRY FRANK TO BE SURE IS. CTtier-brought to ^this city P. J. HOOLEY, TteTal I' Pearl Street. An incidejt of, the trip was thexupset- ting of one of the "bobs" • throwing the occupants, robes, hot bricks and all into the snow. No one was •hurt, however, and the incident only served to enliven the occasion. In . the language of one of the lady members the "Diamond Club" is the merriest club that's out. : Jt Golden TVcddlii£. On March 4, 1841, ai Rochester, Ind., the Rev. Martin a Presbyterian minister officiating, William Long of Cass county, and Margaret Steele, of Miami county, were joined in the holy bonds of wedlock. March 4, 1891, at their comfortable home in Noble township where they have resided continuously for 36 years assembled relatives and friends to the number of 75 from- Royal Center, Mexico, Peiu and Logansport Ind., to assist them in celebrating the fiftieth, anniversary of a union so happily spent. The worthy couple 'were the recipients of numerous useful and elegant presents,the presentation speech being made by Mr. Geo. B. Forgy and feelingly responded to by Mr. Long. The company was remarkable for the aged persons present. Mrs. Steele, Mrs. Long's mother in her 91st year, Mr. Long is 74,. Mrs. Long 68, Mr. Long's brother, Curtis is 66, his sister Mrs? Eliza Charters, of Peru, 62. Others ages not learned were Mr. Geo. Crowell and Mrs. Becky Reyburn of Peru and Mrs. Hannah Edwards, of Mexico, sister of Mr. Long. Mr. and Mrs. Carney and other near neighbors. Grandma Steel, present at her daughter's golden wedding was a spectacle witnessed by few. In her presence was found four generations, she representing the first and Master Glen Forgy and Miss Olive Long of this city, representing the fourth. Mr.. Long stated to the writer that in their fifty year's of wedded life not a funeral had been held at their house, not a death having occurred beneath their roof. .One object of interest displayed was the dress in which Mr. Long had been baptized when an infant 64 years ago, and it may by added that the faith in which he was consecrated so long ago has never wavered. Fifty years of wedded life! How much of hopes and fears, of joys and tears that respresents! As then- friends took their departure wishing them many happy returns of the day, they could but hope that as their strpam of life "widened to meet the bay" it would be calm and peaceful as befits their wedded life and at last when the keel of their life boat grates upon the farther shore" they will hear the glad summons: "Well done, thou good and faithful servants, come up. higher and enter into the joys prepared for you." Gt Wilson, Humphreys & Co., 2OO and 2O2 Fourth St. What a Cent Will Buy. following articles" for a You can buy any-of the penny at McCaffreys': 4.0 Hair Pins SOO Yards of Thread, A Paper Needles, A Paper pins iDoz'enCloths Pins, AFaneyThimWe, 2 Lead Pencils. It costs us a hundred times as much to tell you of this as we will ever make on what you buy of them-but they are only samples!- . If a penny buys so much what will 100 pennies buy? If some necessities cost so little, others will be proportionately as cheap and McCaffrey keeps almost every necessity or luxury that you have want for. COST h Is an all important matter with you on such things. Pay $500 more than you should for a house and it is comparitively little. But pay more than youshou d for what you every day find need foiy and the constant dram will in, a few years take all that a home would cost you. You pay for all things just the least that they can sell for by ... : ... ; -,.;, ; McCaffery & Go.
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